VS.

Intail vs. Entail

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Intailverb

archaic form of entail

Entailverb

(transitive) To imply or require.

‘This activity will entail careful attention to detail.’;

Intailverb

See Entail, v. t.

Entailverb

(transitive) To settle or fix inalienably on a person or thing, or on a person and his descendants or a certain line of descendants; -- said especially of an estate; to bestow as a heritage.

Entailverb

To appoint hereditary possessor.

Entailverb

To cut or carve in an ornamental way.

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Entailnoun

That which is entailed. Hence:

Entailnoun

An estate in fee entailed, or limited in descent to a particular class of issue.

Entailnoun

The rule by which the descent is fixed.

Entailnoun

(obsolete) Delicately carved ornamental work; intaglio.

Entailnoun

That which is entailed.

‘A power of breaking the ancient entails, and of alienating their estates.’;

Entailnoun

Delicately carved ornamental work; intaglio.

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Entailverb

To settle or fix inalienably on a person or thing, or on a person and his descendants or a certain line of descendants; - said especially of an estate; to bestow as an heritage.

‘Allowing them to entail their estates.’; ‘I here entailThe crown to thee and to thine heirs forever.’;

Entailverb

To appoint hereditary possessor.

‘To entail him and his heirs unto the crown.’;

Entailverb

To cut or carve in an ornamental way.

‘Entailed with curious antics.’;

Entailnoun

land received by fee tail

Entailnoun

the act of entailing property; the creation of a fee tail from a fee simple

Entailverb

have as a logical consequence;

‘The water shortage means that we have to stop taking long showers’;

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Entailverb

impose, involve, or imply as a necessary accompaniment or result;

‘What does this move entail?’;

Entailverb

limit the inheritance of property to a specific class of heirs

Entailverb

involve (something) as a necessary or inevitable part or consequence

‘a situation which entails considerable risks’;

Entailverb

have as a logically necessary consequence.

Entailverb

limit the inheritance of (property) over a number of generations so that ownership remains within a particular family or group

‘her father's estate was entailed on a cousin’;

Entailverb

cause to experience or possess (something) permanently or inescapably

‘I cannot get rid of the disgrace which you have entailed upon us’;

Entailnoun

a limitation of the inheritance of property to certain heirs over a number of generations

‘landed property was governed by primogeniture and entail’; ‘the damage being done in England by entails’;

Entailnoun

a property bequeathed under an entail

‘the spinning mills were not part of the entail’;

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